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Travel Blogs from Lárisa
After the crazy first day, I had a more relaxed second day. After a nice sleep it was up and a delightful wee breakfast at the hostel. After that it was time to leave the Little Big House, which was a lovely hostel and I look forward to returning on my last night before I head home. I headed to the station and got the train to Larisa. I added here for a more relaxing day and to break up my travel to Athens. Arriving at Larisa during midday to find it was hot ...
... br> lose it's keel the previous year and had found big cracks in the
hull. It was at this point I gave two weeks notice to finish at the
end of that flotilla.
Next day with clients arrived, briefed
and setting off the 80 year old mentioned that his satnav was not
working, at the same time a yacht radioed that they had black smoke
coming out of the engine bay. Once I had found them and rectified the
problem we sailed on to our first ...
... side. As soon as we arrived we were greeted by a stumpy and very friendly dog (who we all ended up calling pepe!?) We walked through the town higher and higher and found a 'history and folk museum'. What an odd place to be...and inside was just as odd! Worth the visit though, definitely! Shows the actual town how they used to live and the tools they used to use etc. The building was a genuine home from the towns first days and the rooms had been set up accordingly. ...
Left Zagreb with the rain at 8 am. Very long day with showers. Amazing how Serbia (after Croatia) is long and took most of the dive day. Afterwards Mazedonia is small! Again some rain. Arrived at 9 pm in Greece, in St Katherini in the hotel Nefeli. Very, very busy full of tourists. The hotel is nice at the seaside. Before going to the restaurant, big catastrophe: Vic wallet with €800 lost! A third of our money is gone. So the holidays will be ...
... the 9th century, a group of hermit monks moved up to the ancient pinnacles and lived in caves and overhangs. Built on natural sandstone rock pillars, the monasteries followed beginning in the 13th century, some of which reach 1800 feet above the plain. This great height, combined with the sheerness of the cliff walls, kept away all but the most determined visitors. Initially the hermits led a ...
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